Utah, UT Florists
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Utah State Featured Florists
180 E Center StCedar City, UT 84720
636 W 550 NSpringville, UT 84663
729 N 800 WWest Bountiful, UT 84087
326 N Main StKaysville, UT 84037
4045 E Pony Express PkwyEagle Mountain, UT 84005
Utah Flowers News
Feb 1, 2021
Obituary for Robert Edward Sullivan | ParkRecord.com - The Park Record
December 5, 1961 – January 14, 2021
Bob Sullivan (Sully) of Park City, Utah, formerly of Melrose, Mass, passed away on January 14 in his home after a heroic battle with cancer at the age of 59. Sully is the beloved son of Joseph and the late Jean Sullivan, and is survived by his daughter Samantha Jean, her mother Christina, and his siblings Tony and wife Mary Ann, Jane (Nickodemus) and husband John, Neal and wife Mary Beth, and David and wife Andrea. Sully was also dearly loved by his nieces and nephews as well as many cousins, business colleagues and friends too numerous to count.
Sully had three passions in life: skiing, golf and most of all his daughter Sam. He treasured his time with her, whether it was skiing the trails of Deer Valley or going to see their favorite bands live in concert. Sully was espec... Jun 19, 2020
The poppy field in Mantua is in bloom - Cache Valley Daily
MANTUA — The poppy patch near Mantua is in full bloom during the month of June. The vivid reds are attracting people from all over Northern Utah. The best way to get to the flowers is to follow the signs to Box Elder Campground. It is on the south side of the campground.
The poppy field in Mantua attracts photographers from all around.
Many people were taking photos of the beautiful flowers on Monday afternoon. People from professional photographers, families, and friends were there to take pictures of the beautiful scenery.
One man from Arizona was out with his telephoto lenses photographing the red flowers. He knew about the beautiful poppies because he had spent summers at Utah State University.
Kellie Funk of Pleasant View had seen pictures taken of the poppies and brought her two daughters Kennedy and Savannah. It’s Kennedy’s senior year of high school, giving Kellie an opportunity to photograph her senior student.
The red poppies against the green can be a great background or stand alone for photographs.
“I knew they were here, but I didn’t realize how close it was,” Kelly says. “It is beautiful here.”
About 10 families were tromping through the tiny trails to get the best shots. Someone said the flowers should still be in bloom until the end of the month.
Lifelong Mantua resident Terry Nelson, a retired seminary teacher, was out hoeing the garden next to his grandfather’s house tha... Jun 19, 2020
Obituary – Carrie Mae Lavender Barber | The Henrico Citizen - Henrico Citizen
Gladys Irene Virginia Tooley who both passed away while she was an infant. With sister Peggy Bessie Lavender Almond (Stratton) they resided in Provo, Utah during their grade school years. The family, including Grandmother Mary Patterson Tooley who raised them, would relocate to Richmond, VA following WWII where she was graduated from John Marshall High School.
In 1988 Carrie retired from Blue Cross-Blue Shield of Virginia where she greeted patrons and visitors every day for years. She and husband Bucky would serve three missions for her Church. Twice at the Polynesian Cultural Center in Laie, Oahu, Hawaii and then by helping supervise the construction of the Columbia, SC Temple of her Church. She filled numerous other Church callings as her devotion to the Gospel of Jesus Christ never faltered.
Carrie was a devoted mother of five. Aljean Barber Peterson (Dennis) of Midlothian, Va.; Connie B. Robbins (LaMont) of Bluffdale, Utah; David William Barber (Laura) of Covington, Ga.; Gary Dean Barber of Encino, Calif. and Virginia Ann Barber Chmielewski (Steven) of Carmel, Ind. who died in 2005. She loved her seven grandchildren, Aaron Catalano (Helen Zong), Gabriel Peterson (Trina), Whitney R. Greenberg (Bryce), Greg B. Robbins, Jason W. Barber (Cristina), Craig C. Barber and Chad A. Barber (Juhl); and eight great-grandchildren, Zachary Peterson, Evan Peterson, Natalie Peterson, Megan Peterson, Anna Catalano, Jackson Greenberg, Emerie Greenberg and Allie Mae Greenberg; and is survived by two nieces, Francine Reynolds (Larry) and Doreen Greene (Hubie... Feb 27, 2020
Janet Johnson Obituary - UT | The Salt Lake Tribune
Allington Johnson (77) 9/10/1942 ~ 2/22/2020 Janet Elaine Allington Johnson (77), 9/10/1942 - 2/22/2020, died peacefully at home in West Jordan, Utah after a year-long battle with cancer. Like every chapter in her life, she faced the past year with good humor, grace, and courage. Janet was a Daughter, Sister, Artist, Engineer, Genealogist, and Friend. A mother of eight, grandmother to 20, and great-grandmother of five; Janet loved her family to the end. Mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother were the titles she loved most. Janet was born in Holladay to loving parents Enid Elaine Whiting and Allen Lockhart Allington; the second of three sisters who share many fond memories. She graduated from Olympus High School where she started oil painting, a love she carried to her last days. After a short career in modeling, she married Alfred Beckmann in the Logan Temple at twenty years old. She quickly grew her family to eight children in sixteen years. Finding herself a single mother in 1979, she earned a technical degree from Salt Lake Community College that led to a career in engineering; working at Hercules in Utah and Northrop Grumman in Calif... Feb 1, 2020
Friendship and Flowers - The Post
Fieldwork,” a ukulele-driven track based on Lawrence’s two-month experience living in a tent in the desert of southern Utah, came first. On the excursion, Lawrence said he noticed a noteworthy difference in his paleontologist friend’s demeanor when he was in his workspace. Lawrence took his observations and turned them into advice for his friend as well as inspirational lyrics for “Fieldwork”: “There’s more to life than being mean or playing nice / Don’t wear a halo, even though it makes a good disguise.”
To the guys, “Fieldwork” came out better than they ever could’ve imagined, considering they almost didn’t record it.
“It was like a b-side,” Rekstad, who plays bass, guitar and keyboard on occasion, said.
“Reckless Affection,” however, is going to be reworked and re-released. Cole said its primary issues were a lack of low end, which is boosting the bass, that occurred after the mastering process, and the band tried to play the whole track to a metronome. Podolski added that the track was wholly dubbed, which means they all recorded at separate times.
The band recorded at 3 Elliott Studio with Josh Antonuccio, a lecturer in OU’s School of Media Arts & Studies as well as an audio engineer, to knock out the track’s previous kinks. The pop funk jam, though, will still hold the same charisma.
“It’s not going to be that different,” Lawrence said. “It’s just going to be better.”
Alongside reworking “Reckless Affection,” the band is set to drop three more singles in the next few months, and they’re nothing like the first two.
“So the first two singles we have out kind of err on the side of that optimism and affection,” Lawrence said. “Then the next three that will be released here over the next few months will end up sort of covering more of a spectrum of emotional content, be that loss or humility or understanding when you don’t have all the answers, or I guess trying to pick up the broken pieces.”
Though Ready Aim Flowers’ music technically falls under the pop genre, each of the guys believe they’re providing features not seen in mainstream music.
“A lot of music that’s sort of commercial, or sort of corporately designed, I feel doesn't have a lot of spirit or soul to it ... I think our music definitely carries with it a sincerity, putting ourselves out there and, hopefully, connecting with sort of basic human emotions and needs and speaking to those a little bit more than average stuff.”- Dave Lawrence, frontman of Ready Aim Flowers
The band’s overarching goal is different to each member, but they all hope their music furnishes every listener with something they can’t find anywhere else.
“I think the idea is just to feel,” Cole, who plays piano, drums and bass, said. “I love that in a song, like there’s a really raw emotion in the vocal take or something, and you can hear whether that’s raw happiness or despair, loathing. It’s really nice to just hear that feeling.”
The band is grateful for the diverse array of people who come to its local shows. Each member takes pride in recognizing faces, knowing they’ve connected musically with people they never would’ve met otherwise.
“I think one of my favorite bits is when we go and play a show, it’s not just college students or just families or just older people at a bar,” Cole said. “It is really a sampler platter of people that always come to the show.”
Though the band appreciates everyone who comes to their shows, they have a favorite fan, Rekstad said.
“My favorite is that dude that we saw in the background of every Pawpaw (Festival) picture just vibin,’ and then we start seeing him everywhere around town,” Rekstad said.
At the end of every show, Ready A...